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Download Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770-1810 (Religion in America Series) eBook

by Cynthia Lynn Lyerly

Download Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770-1810 (Religion in America Series) eBook
ISBN:
0195114299
Author:
Cynthia Lynn Lyerly
Category:
World
Language:
English
Publisher:
Oxford University Press; 1 edition (September 24, 1998)
Pages:
264 pages
EPUB book:
1264 kb
FB2 book:
1994 kb
DJVU:
1916 kb
Other formats
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Rating:
4.6
Votes:
477


Oxford University Press, 24 сент. This book looks at the role of Methodism in the Revolutionary and early national South. Revolutions Civil and Religious Methodist Beginnings in America.

Oxford University Press, 24 сент. By advocating values traditionally deemed "feminine," treating white women and African Americans with considerable equality, and preaching against wealth and slavery, Methodism challenged Southern secular mores. 11. The Marrow of the Methodist Self Doctrines Values and Practices.

Start by marking Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770-1810 as Want to Read . Lyerly analyzes the public denunciations, domestic assaults on Methodist women and children, and mob violence against black Methodists.

Start by marking Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770-1810 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. These attacks, Lyerly argues, served to bind Methodists more closely to one another; they were sustained by the belief that suffering was salutary and that persecution was a mark of true faith.

Lyerly, Cynthia Lynn. Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770-1810 (1998). Mathews, Donald, Slavery and Methodism: A Chapter in American Morality, 1780-1845 Princeton University Press, 1965. Religion in the Old South University of Chicago Press, 1977. McDowell, Patrick, The Social Gospel in the South: The Woman's Home Mission Movement in the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, 1886-1939. Louisiana State University Press, 1982. Wigger, John H. Taking Heaven by Storm: Methodism and the Rise of Popular Christianity in America. Oxford University Press, 1998.

Religion in America Series. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998. Cynthia Lynn Lyerly has used all of these with judicious insight to shape a story that characterizes the first generation of Methodist southerners as a countercultural force that "embraced a worldview genuinely at odds with the dominant secular mind-set" (p. 4). Lyerly argues that the southern Methodists of the revolutionary age challenged patriarchal authority, class deference, and chattel slavery as "cultural critics".

Methodism and the Southern Mind, 1770–1810. By Cynthia Lynn Lyerly. New York: Oxford University Press, 1998. University of Missouri-Columbia. Published online by Cambridge University Press: 28 July 2009.

by Cynthia Lynn Lyerly. Published July 31, 2006 by Oxford University Press, USA. Martin, Sandy Dwayne. Taking Heaven by Storm: Methodism and the Rise of Popular Christianity in America, (1998) 269pp; focus on 1770-1910. and Nathan O. Hatch, eds. For God and Race: The Religious and Political Leadership of AMEZ Bishop James Walker Hood (University of South Carolina Press, 1999). Mathews, Donald G. Slavery and Methodism: A Chapter in American Morality, 1780-1845 (1965).

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This book looks at the role of Methodism in the Revolutionary and early national South. When the Methodists first arrived in the South, Lyerly argues, they were critics of the social order. By advocating values traditionally deemed "feminine," treating white women and African Americans with considerable equality, and preaching against wealth and slavery, Methodism challenged Southern secular mores. For this reason, Methodism evoked sustained opposition, especially from elite white men. Lyerly analyzes the public denunciations, domestic assaults on Methodist women and children, and mob violence against black Methodists. These attacks, Lyerly argues, served to bind Methodists more closely to one another; they were sustained by the belief that suffering was salutary and that persecution was a mark of true faith.